This is Mario’s 20 ft. Las Vegas Cedar Tiny House that’s for sale.
Mario built the tiny home with the help of 20 ft. Tumbleweed Tiny Homes plans, and outfitted it with solar capabilities, high-tech gadgets and even a hidden shower. Watch the video (start at 2:12) to see the full tiny house tour and get all the details.
Mario is selling the place (sans furniture/appliances) for $30,000. Contact him via the form below!
This is the latest from Tiny House Building Company in Fredericksburg, Virginia: A White and Bright Gooseneck THOW specially built for a customer.
The home features one of the largest closets I’ve seen in a tiny home, right inside the bedroom that sits over the gooseneck. The interior is clean and simple, featuring white paneled walls that contrast with darker floors throughout the house. What you’ll really love about this one is the floor plan: The bathroom is located away from the kitchen!
This is Jason’s 800 sq. ft. Gambrel Roof Small Home. Per your request, he sent us tons of new photos of his DIY small home that you can see below. I’ll let him tell his story:
Renting in Nashville is terrible and I had a dream of finding land and building my own house. I didn’t need anything large, but being 6’4″ couldn’t fit into a “tiny” space. Also, a smaller building equals a lower mortgage.
I decided on a home with a Gambrel “Barn shaped” roof. The change in pitch maximizes your ceiling height and width of the usable space. Originally, I decided to order a storage barn kit, but after researching determined that you cannot live in a Storage building in Tennessee.
So I decided to use the kit as a basis for building my home on a foundation…2×6 trusses and 2×4 walls on 16′ centers, meant my home meets all building codes and permitting was a breeze!
I did most of the work myself and all of the finishes. I decided to pay for the foundation, block, framing and drywall. But I did everything else, including HVAC and electrical! When you are the homeowner and builder you can save so much by tackling these things yourself.
My goal was financial freedom. I want to be able to cash flow future projects and now I can. There is no need to build a large home to start. Instead plan things out and you can build a small home then cash flow an addition. I made sure my “addition wall” is free of all pipes and wires, is near the electrical panel and lines up for easy addition to the HVAC main trunk line. This will greatly reduce the cost of adding on and when you factor in the interest savings by not needing a construction loan. Wow! It really adds up!
Tiny is the correct way, but don’t limit yourself to only thinking about an 8ft wide horse trailer. Build a small home and plan to add onto it as needed! That’s my way, for what it’s worth.
Enjoy the pictures from construction to completion, and get a list of “highlights” and build cost at the end!
This itty bitty home is only 8 ft. wide by 12 feet long and includes all the basics: A loft bedroom, porch, bedroom, bathroom and even a place to sit and eat dinner. It’s built as a four-season RV, and is “ultra mobile” according to the builder. Just to make it more fun, it features primary-colored siding on the outside. This one isn’t currently for sale, but they could build you one just like it.
If you’re looking to downsize, but under-400 sq. ft. is just too little, consider the Shilling 768 sq. ft. ADU (accessory dwelling unit) by Wishbone Tiny Homes.
This was built for a client on land that already had a larger home on it, and includes two bedrooms (one upstairs, one downstairs — also a loft!) and two baths. Wishbone Tiny Homes is located in Asheville, North Carolina, and they offer a number of ADUs in varying sizes. If you’re interested, check out out their full inventory here.
If you have friends or family that could allow it, you might be able to build an ADU on their property as one option for going tinier. Enjoy!
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